Observing is the Heart of
Amateur Astronomy

The American Association of
 Amateur Astronomers

Serving the Amateur Astronomy Community
ONLINE
Since 1996

AstroMax
The AAAA Online Store

Home ] Up ] Explore AAAA ] Table of Contents ] Site Index ] Welcome to the AAAA ] Astronomy Links ] AAAA News Page ] AL Observing Programs ] C.L.A.S.S. ] Light Pollution ] FAQ Index ] News and Activities ] AAAA Observing Reports ] AAAA Partnerships ] AAAA  Newlsetter ] Constellation Home Page ] Solar System Data Page ] History of Astronomy ] SWRAL ] Astronomical League ] Search AAAA ]

Home

Search AAAA

The AAAA Universe
Start Here

AstroMax
The AAAA Online Store

Membership
Join the AAAA

Control Center
Site Table of Contents

AAAA Members
  Reports and Activities

FAQ
Frequently Asked Questions

Links
to Astronomy Sites

Fight Light Pollution
Be Part of the Solution

Observing Programs
from the  Astronomical League 

News from the AAAA
Press Releases and News Updates

Overview of Astronomy
A Concise Guide to the Universe

The Solar System
Planetary Data Page

The Constellation 
Home Page
Data, Myths and Background
Arp Peculiar Galaxies
A CCD Image Gallery
The American Astronomer 
The AAAA  Newsletter Online
Partnerships
Members of the AAAA Team

The American Association of Amateur Astronomers 
AAAA Mission Statement

AL Observing Programs in PDF Format
FREE
AL Observing Programs in Adobe Acrobat PDF Format


FREE
Join the AAAA's FREE Online Discussion Group, Hosted by Yahoo's eGroups Service

AAAA 
P.O. Box 7981
Dallas, TX 75209-0981

http://www.AstroMax.com
a4@AstroMax.org

 

Learn the Constellations
The First Light Astronomy Kit from David Chandler Company
Buy it Now or
Find Out More

The Astronomical League's first Arp Peculiar Galaxy Club certificates for CCD Imaging were awarded to Tracy Knauss and Mike Morton in December 1997. Tracy and Mike are members of the Ft. Bend Astronomy Club, near Houston, Texas. The pair worked together as a team to record over 100 Arp peculiar galaxy images using a Cookbook 245+ CCD camera and an eighteen-inch f/4.5 Newtonian reflector. One would position the telescope while the other ran the computer, and then they would trade off, to give each other a rest. Their images were 4 to 6 stacked, with a dark frame and flatfield subtracted.

All images © copyright 1997 by Tracy Knauss and Mike Morton

Arp Peculiar Galaxies

CCD Images 
by Tracy Knauss and Mike Morton

Page 3 - 
Arp 154 through Arp 263

Up
Page 1 - Arp Images
Page 2 - Arp Images
Page 3 - Arp Images
Page 4 - Arp Images
Arp Peculiar Galaxy Club -- Illustrated

Back to Arp Gallery Main Page

<< Skip to Page 2 Skip to Page 4 >>

Back to Arp Gallery Main Page

Sponsored by the American Association of Amateur Astronomers.
A member society of the Astronomical League.

Help support the development of the Arp Peculiar Galaxies CCD Image Galery.
Become a member of the American Association of Amateur Astronomers.
To join, send your name and address along with y our check for $20.00 ($25.00 family)
to our address below.



AAAA
P.O. Box 7981, Dallas, TX 75209-0981
www.AstroMax.com

Formerly Corvus.com

Hit Counter
Counter reset October 2005

Copyright 1996-2016 by The American Association of Amateur Astronomers - ALL RIGHTS RESERVED